Skip to main content

About your Search

20130301
20130331
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9
with no resolution. but that was about to change in startling fashion. >> coming up, a second trial, but at times it was hard to know exactly who was the defendant? was it denny ross? >> he was choking me from behind and just squeezing. >> or hannah's boyfriend? >> did you blame yourself for hannah's murder? >> yes. chances are, you're not made ofoney, so don't overpay for motorcycle insurance. geico, see how much you could save. but i'm still stubbed up. [ male announcer ] truth is, nyquil doesn't unstuff your nose. what? [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus liquid gels speeds relief to your worst cold symptoms plus has a decongestant for your stuffy nose. thanks. that's the cold truth! thanks. have given way to sleeping. tossing and turning where sleepless nights yield to restful sleep. and lunesta®(eszopiclone) can help you get there. like it has for so many people before. when taking lunesta, don't drive or operate machinery until you feel fully awake. walking, eating, driving, or engaging in other activities while asleep, without remembering it the next day, have been reported. lunesta shou
mortgage payments on this house. it all changed in 2006 when a coworker asked if she wanted to join the office lottery pool. >> that was the first time i bought a lottery ticket with my fellow employees. my first time playing, and they won. >> reporter: splitting her winnings with 12 of her coworkers, sandra took home a little under $7 million. this is where she lives now. but because she knows what it's like to live hand to mouth, she wants to do something to protect her fortune. her idea, start a business. >> i would love to design shoes for women over 50. >> reporter: but starting a new line of shoes could mean an investment of hundreds of thousands of dollars. a big business gamble. >> very nice shoes. >> i can't wait to see -- >> reporter: rob and tuesday anderson of kentucky also know tough times. >> this feels really wild being back in here, doesn't it? >> yeah. >> reporter: they spent many years working in this car seat factory, making just about $20 an hour. >> i don't miss it too much. >> reporter: every week was a financial struggle as they tried to raise a family. >> you
2011, everything is about to change, dramatically. >> we're going to do four search warrants simultaneously at four different locations. >> a risky and audacious year-long experiment is set in motion. >> go, go, go, go, go. >> the goal, rid this neighborhood of drugs and violence for good. >> charleston police. >> charity and jamel are excited. months ago, they laid the groundwork for today's assault. working undercover they caught 31 dealers on video, selling drugs. >> had the opportunity to go into one neighborhood and start investigating it, targeting those people that are tearing down the quality of that community was exciting for us. >> police, search warrant! >> now, armed with the names of those dealers, s.w.a.t. teams break down doors. the operation is a success. 43 people are put in handcuffs and sent to jail. but here is where this experiment takes a radical turn. eight low-level drug dealers are purposely not arrested. there is something more ambitious and unconventional waiting for them. >> we actually thought our part of this was over. we got the bad guys. they'r
'd never seen. >> he was a changed man. >> absolutely. melissa really made the difference. >> and if anybody would know, his best friends would. cindy and scott. >> ben was family. i mean, he was family. >> and then there was ben's other love, brightest thing in his life, the one good thing that came from his first marriage, alissa. >> everybody said that i, he was he loved me more than anything. and i think it's true. >> quite true, of course. so there was a little jockeying at first. two women, one man, even if one of the women was just 3. >> our first date, alisa was there. we were just eating and i was talking to ben, trying to get to know him. and she was like, don't talk to my dad. >> i remember meeting her. i didn't really like her. she was talking to my dad. >> more than talking to him as it soon turned out. ben and melissa moved in together just a month later, sort of thing a 3 year old finds hard to understand. >> and she said i love you. and i said don't talk to my dad that way. >> but as we said, it was a love story. ben for both of them. as the friend and futu
his change of life you know. >> his mid-life crisis. >> yes. >> dar's sisters were becoming increasingly suspicious especially after watching tom's behavior at dar's funeral. >> it was almost like he was relieved. >> there were a number of people that came up to me after the service that were really offended by his demeanor, his joyfulness. >> these are things that i've heard. and it's ridiculous. i mean, taking care of heath was on my mind. wondering who killed my wife was on my mind. they don't mote things that i've been through. >> maybe so, but detective carbon was keeping a very watchful eye on tom foley. he decided to interview the other foleys who was at the farm the day dar was killed. tom and dar's son heath. >> i'm detective carbon. >> on that day he and his friend were inside the house watching video games waiting to be driven to heath's birthday celebration. >> did you see anything different or out of the ordinary, anybody walking around? anybody come up to the door? anything that you can think of? >> not really. >> okay. >> the detective also interviewed schuyle
getting out of bed in just seconds. >> wow, look at her jumping up. >> that was a big change. >> reporter: the researchers don't know what it is about a parent's voice that seems to work better at waking children. >> we're currently doing the studies now to figure out was it the child's first name? was it the mother's voice? was there some other component? >> r.j. r.j. >> reporter: right now personalized voice alarms aren't main strael. they're sold online in small numbers. manufacturers do sell detectors with a generic computerized voice like this. >> fire. fire. >> reporter: until more research is done, everyone agrees, hang on to your traditional alarms and have an escape plan. in fact, dr. smith says you should have an alarm inside every bedroom. and make sure each adult in the house has a designated child to wake up in a real fire. >> that requires preparation, planning, and practice. >> reporter: and that's exactly what the hollanders are doing, after watching their kids sleep through what could have been a real emergency. now creating a new escape plan for the whole family. >> so f
to cover legal costs and at the annual convention she met the man who would change her life, travis alexander. travis' friend dave hall was there. >> you see sparks fly at that point? >> i saw it on travis' face. >> this was all first-impression. >> he probably figured, game on. >> mr. travis alexander! >> at 29, travis was already a heavy hitter with the company and a big personality. >> did you think she was impressed with sort of who travis was? >> think she was a little bit swept off her feet. >> travis had grown up poor, one of seven children of parents who had serious addiction issues. eventually he moved in with his grandmother and discovered the church of latter-day saints. friend and fellow mormon david said it fueled his desire to achieve. >> that was the theme he lived on. everything from your background doesn't have to define your future. >> with his humble beginnings behind him, travis used his money to enjoy life. >> mr. travis alexander is back with us. >> travis was cool, attractive, even magnetic. a guy people wanted to be friends with and travis alexander very much
't believe it? go to bingiton.com and see what you're missing. i like it - i just... you can't change color like we do. valspar has the love your color guarantee. if i don't love it, i get another color free. i'm thinking more this. yowza! valspar signature, look for it only at lowe's. >> april 1st, 2011. dawn in denver, colorado. bright, springlike. and for the friends of 19-year-old kenia monge, terrifying. >> i just kept calling her and calling her. we were all worried and scared. >> where was she? kenia was supposed to have met her friends at a downtown bar the night before. didn't show. and now she didn't answer her phone. not like kenia. not at all. >> we didn't know what happened. nobody knew nothing. >> kenia's friends truly frightened now kept texting and calling. but not a single lead turned up. no tips, no clues and no kenia. >> we were just trying to be strong because we don't want to think negative or anything. we had a lot of thoughts. i don't know, maybe we shouldn't have done that. >> have done what? >> going out to -- you know, we were just 19, we were not 21. >> and you sh
. >> but by late afternoon, that started to change. >> my mom texted me, hey, have you heard from mickey? what's going on? >> if she had some plan to run off with somebody or alone, you would have known about it? >> oh, yeah. mickey and i talk about everything. >> and in that instant, irritation turned to fear. nancy started calling all the hospitals as charlie turned to brettley wilson, the last person to have seen mickey. charlie told brettley her sister never made it home that morning. >> so brettley tells you -- >> he's confused. he says, she left my house and said she had to go home for zach's graduation. that's when i freaked out and couldn't process anything. >> from the start you could tell this was an extraordinary circumstance. >> captain kelly gibson and detective steve bargot are with the lafayette police department. >> she missed her brother's high school graduation that day. she didn't answer her phone and she always answered her phone. she had a birthday in a day or two and had plans to go to new orleans to see a local band. >> this was not somebody who was just going to vanish.
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9